The Courier News from ,  on October 13, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from , · Page 7

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Thursday, October 13, 1955
Page 7
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THURSDAY, OCTOUKTA 13, 1955 F, (AR1C.1 COURtKR PAGE SEVEN Where Does Kefauver Fit Into Democrats' Picture? hy I»O\ WltlTKHKAf) WASHINGTON (AP) — In all the discussions about Adla! Slfevenson and Avcrell Harriman as the top challengers for (he Democratic presidential nomination — where does Tennessee's lanky Sen. Estes Kefauver fit into the picture? Three years jigo, Keftuwer was riding a wvw rt of popularity which had its beginning in the spectacular television Senate crime-bunting investigations which he LomlnrU-d across the country. Hi was the first time thai politicians realized the impact television could have on voters. And Kefauver was n. tele-1 vision hero. I On the first ballot at the nation-1 al convention, Kefauver was out in I front with 3-10 votes, Stevenson! was second with 273 and Georgia's t Sen. Richard Rus.sell was third | with 208. Led on Second Ballot Kefauver still was 'he leaner on [he second ballot wiih 362 ! , a vousj Arob States Ask More Time To Study Project CAIRO, Esypt (jp- — Arab stales have asked for mu/e time to study the American - sponsored Jordan Valley water development project, Eric Johnston, President Ei.sen-; hower's special envoy, announced : yesterday. [ He added he had been informed j that objections raised by the Arab s:aies directly concerned—Jordan, j Syria. Lebanon and Egypt—can be i resolved in the near future. i Israel, .which is. still technically, at war with ihe Arab states, also; is involved in ihe plan under which I the United States has offered to j help finance a 200-milHon-dollar irrigation-hydroelectric development | project. to Stevenson's 3U4 1 ,;. and Russell's 294. Ou the ihirtl imd final hiilloi Kefauver's support bewail to crumble. Stevenson zoomed to 617'/i votes, Kc-tauver slipped to 275 V^ and Russell had 261. Sievenson was the winner. Despite this strong' showing In 1952, Keiauver today remains a secondary figure in speculation over tiie probable winner oi the Democratic nomination next year. Tim spndi^hi is on Stevenson and Harriman — wiih Harriman now getting; strong promotion. The recent trend of events sug- gcsts that Democratic strategists j \ are building- toward a situation! i which could have this result: Stevenson is unable to swing the convention to his side—then Harriman would be ready to move to the center of the stage. May Have Own Ideas Kefauver may have his own.ideas about proceedings. For several weeks he has been overseas visiting foreign lands. Thus he has been in no position to project himself into the presidential picture even if he so desired. If the Tennessean does make another bid for his party's nomination, he will add considerable interest to the campaign. But despite his personal popularity with the voters, he faces a tremendous handicap in this well-known fact: he isn't popular with most of the Democratic party bigwigs, including ihe powerful bloc of Southerners whose wishes must be taken into account in convention maneuvers. In the 10 years he was in the HOLLAND NEWS B; Mn. Ed Hampton. Jr House and during his seven year-; Ii. the Senate, he never identified himself with the Southern lawmakers. Frequently he found himself lined up against his more conservative collegues in legislative debates. He didn't sit in the inner councils of the Southerners even though he was from a Southern state. And thus he was more or less isolated from many of the men who could help him most in a convention. he could count on the support of his Southern colleagues and add Ihis to his strength in other parts of the country, he could become a formidable factor in the Democratic convention. But he doesn't have that support —and that's one big reason he isn't j named along with Stevenson and] Harriman at the top of the list of Democratic strong men at this point. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Smith honored the hiUer'.s inolhm:. Mrs. R. K. L. Smith, \viih a Sunday nijjht supper party at their nome in the ru'imry. !o v/as a when gui>.s>.3 Mr. and Mrs. Lecman Kinder, Mr. iimi Mrs. Oda .Smith, Ray Lavonne Commit and Mr. and Mrs. Homer .s.'iiiili, Jr. tif Blythcville dropped ;n to v.ish the guest of honor happy Thursday, Oct. 27 is the dale se>, by Methodi-st Church for its sixth ai.nual harvest supper and bazaar. ! Tickets this year will be limited j lo 300 in number because of res- 1 tricied serving space. There will bo no door sales. Lightning in local and out-of-state races which has gained him recognition and honor. Witt Smith and Howard DePriesi were hosts to Men's Club Thursday at the October meeting. Plans for ticket sale on a bale of cotton which the club yearly sponsors will go into effect immediately. A lucky number wiU win the cotton hale. Losers of the divided team on Men's Club will entertain the winning team with a fish fry next month. Old North Church Now Has Steeple BOSTON (/?>)— It's official now. Tim Old North Church has a *«.«. «««« .,,.. H »i"j •" «*.!«!, ii "- ii '| sleople—a duplicate of the spire Monday iroin Memphis by plant- , Vom v - hjd| hunR thf , lantm ms that siting*. Charles McDaniel is recovtinnt; from injuries sustained in un automobile accident early Liist week at Peoria, ill- He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McDaniel. Mrs. Zada Weif>and of Miami left for her horrid after uvo v: guest of her life-long friend, Mr.s. j Sadie Crews. :rni Paul Revere on his famed ride Mrs. Fram: Samlonl was in Pop- j ; 0 rm:iUy "to the glory of Gr:d" vv.s- lar Bluff Thursday wii:h her uvin | lRrcilly by Massachusetts Episcopal sous Kcitlv Leslie and l-'riink: Wes- BirJiop Norman B. Nash. Icy for a physical clu-ek with ilu-ir xiie old sieple was blown pediamiion. The twins are auucl- paiing a Umsilettomy in the near future. j Mrs. Gai" in V/i™n actinupiinit<i i her son, William Wilson, Mrs. Wilson arid children of Memphis v.'lio had bftt-n her dinner yuesi Sunday, NAACP Colls for Federal Probe Of Southern 'Pressure' On Negroes BIRMINGHAM, Ala. !.¥) — The National Assn. lor tiie Advancement of Colored People said federal authorities will be asked to investigate what the association calls a uave of Street Fight Goes to Court HOUSTON, Tex. if, ~ Henry A. | Mclver, feuding with the city in a property dispute, built a barricade across a Houston street. He says the street is private property. The city fathers say it isn't. It Was easy for city laborers to shove aside the obstruction. Mclver had used earth. As soon as the workmen were out t of sight, Mclver began pouring- an- j other barricade—concrete this time_. He Does Things In a Big Way LONDON itfi — John McKerina is a big man and he does things in a big way. He has been fined 3,150 pounds \$8,820) for smuggling: steamrollers out of Britain. British law prohibits the export of scrap metal, of which there is a shortage in this country. So, said witnesses for the customs service in court yesterday, McKenna .shipped out his old steamrollers as working machines which would be put to service flattening roads in Belgium. The jig was up when some British tourists spoiled one of the relics in a Ghent junkyard and told a member of Parliament. economic pressure being brought against Negroes in three Southern states. Mrs. Ruby Hurley, southeastern regional secretary for the NAACP, said yesterday that reports of economic pressure against Negroes who signed petitions seeking an end to segregated schools have been made in Mississippi, Alabama and South Carolina. She said the Department of Justice will be asked to determine whether there is any violation of civil rights. He used quick-drying cement. Today, it appears oni,y a judge with considerable help from an air hammer operator can renio The city's going to court to get a removal order. The street is about 36 feet wide. Mclver used about four tons of concrete to effecihely block it to Good Weather In Most of US. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS P1-: isant autumn weather was the om!c,ok today for most of the nation. It was, a litile cooler over most of the northern half of the country { while fairly warm weather contin- ! tied in the southern sections. The cool air which moved eastward dropped temperatures 10 to 26 degrees from the Great Lakes region southwesuvard through the middle Mississippi Valley and sections of the central and southern plains. ! Skies were clear in most areas. Showere and thunderstorms occurred along and in advance of the leading edge of cool air and in a narrow belt from Lower Michigan and Ohio southwesiward to Louisiana and Mississippi. Wrong Turn Splits Family LOS ANGELES (jpj—Somebody, it seems, made the wrong turn in New Mexico so it took the police here u> reunite a family from Cleveland, Ohio. . Mrs. Oval Manning reported to locals officers first. She said she was driving the .family car with her 10-momh-old son Paul to Los Angeles. She was following; her husband Hood, who was driving a pickup truck with a house trailer attached. She stopped for gas near Las Cruces but the husband continued en, expecting his wife to catch up. Before she could, however, she came to an intersection where four roads branched. She took the wrong one. Shortly after she called police, they received a. call from Manning wondering if they had any information about his wife. The family was quickly united. A baby girl, Joan, has been born to .Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dunahoo of Flint, Mich., formerly of Holland arid Caruthersville. The baby arrived Sept. 25. The Dunahoos have one son, Lanny. Mrs. iva Samford of here is the n(:w arrival's maternal grandmother iiiici paternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. D. Dunahoo. Robert Hick's six year oid horse, Lightning, and Billy Kenley's seven -year-old three-gatted pinto Jolly Jo were amons parade attractions in [lie Deering Saddle Club at Car- LuhersviHe Pair Sunday afternoon. . Robert, 15 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Hicks, has entered Miss Wanda Samford placed second in the beauty and personality contest Saturday night in the school auditorium at Cooler, climaxing Cooler's Cotton Picking Contest. She was sponsored by HoUauti Men's Club. Earlier in the day Wanda participated, with other contestants, in a parade which included Holland Steele and Cooter. In the talent division Joyce Bray won first honors with her reedit- ion of "Tell Me." Her piano accompanist was Charles Johnson of Srcele. and Mrs. Anderson Hic!;.s and their five cinUii-ftn busily engaged An • IT i fs ll:l -*- v <;i:-iii«.iiro, otiu ['•fair fun"; Mrs. Olhe fanerwood for the steeple ceremoni i snd Mrs. Gladys McArthur; Mrs. wa Aug. ;U, 195-1, by Hurricane Carol. The pew wt nside for "the gentleman of t.hti Bay of Honduras" was occupied for orif of the few tiQU-s since the church's founding in r?40. The original steeple was built contributions from Hon- merchfUHs and sea captains 'and the pew was named in their honor. The Honduran ambassador to tha United States. Gen, Carlos Jza- Yallarlares, sat in the pew ies. Read Courier News Classified Ads, 1 Clell Waldrop and daughter Celli[ da; Mr. and Mrs. Perry Taylor j realing t'neir ftrandciiildren Jackie, Joe and Kaiherine Rose Taylor, to cotton candy; Mr. and Mrs. j to ear ]y afternoon races. Monroe Martin with their iwo Iit-i Mr> nnc i ^rs. Ernest Parrell and tie girls Nola Jean and Sherry so daughter Sharon. Mr. | cure in little dresses with big, big Donald Fohey and daughter Donna, \ven- Mr, and Mrs. Jim Avis, Culbertson Extension Cmb will I Mr. and Mrs. Billy Kenley, Mr. and join all county extension clubs next Wednesday when they will leave Kenley, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Nunnery from Mrs. Zula FowJkes residence near 'caruthersville at 9:30 for a day's tour through new and remo-jand Mrs. Frank Samford, Mr. and deled homes. Their interests also include antique and refinished household furni- Leon. Lee are leaving this for their homes in northern Missouii months her& v;here they were engaged in construction on the nev.' hi-way by- Mrs. Jim Avis, Air. and Mrs. Billy Kenley, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Nunnei ] and Mr. and Mrs. Clell Jackson. Grandstand attractions lured Mr. .jnd Mrs. Frank Samford, Mr. and Mrs L Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Cardinal Smith, Mr. and, Mrs. Jeff. Nor- | with Mr, and Mrs. Sammy Kenley them and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Miller' and Jackie Kenley. pass. Mr. . and Mrs. Sam Kenley and Miss Shirley R osiers spent Friday, Saturday and Sunday in Columbia Bubble, Bubble HARRISONBURG, Va. (/P;— Samuel S. Shankes new well just keeps bubbling. Gas- No doubt about that. A. driller found this out in an explosion which singed his eyebrows when he tried to light a cigarette. But the state geologist's office exploded any ideas that the gas is in commercial quantity. The scientific follows said small pockets were not unusual hearabouts. Now. .. Four Roses introduces a companion... Four Roses BOURBON Today—as in the past—Four Roses Blended Whiskey stands out as the whiskey we firmly believe to be the finest in America. Millions share this belief... and have proved it by buying more Four Roses than any other whiskey at or above its price. Now — ju-st for those who drink bourbon — the makers of Four Roses are introducing Four Roses Bourbon — a whiskey which we know if) be head and shoulders above any other bourbon in America. For it is more than just a single fine whiskey. It is a skillful blending of several straight bourbon whiskies —each contributing itsown particular virtue...aroma, body, smoothness, mellowness. In no other way is it possible to achieve a bourbon of the finest flavor and quality—a bourbon that is truly uniform from bottle to bottle, from year to year. If you are « bourbon drinker, be sure to try this niapiificent bourbon today. DISTILLERS CO., N.T.C. BOURBON WHISKEY, A BLEND Of STRAIGHT WHISKIES. S6 PROOf. BLENDED WHISKEY J6.8 WOOF. 80% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS. you'll vote X [I for these Fri. - Sat. - Mon. at Your Friendly Black & White Store Men's Flannel SHIRTS • Assorted Plaid Design! • Sizes S-M-L • Worth $2.49 Ladies' PANTIES • Plain or Fancy Trim • Mostly White • Sizes 5-6-7 • Values to 49c Defender PRINTS • 36" Wide • Sanforized • Fast Colors • Reg. 39c Yd. 33 Double BLANKETS • Cotton Plaid • Size 66 x 76 • First Quality Boys' UNIONS • Long Sleeves & Legit • Sizes 4 to 16 • Reg. Price $1.29 Ladies' Corduroy JACKETS • Quilted Linings • Sport Stylet • Sizes 10 to 18 • Reg. S8.99 Valuei $JOO Men's Chnmbray SHIRTS • Heavy Blue Chambray • Sizes 141/2 to 17 • Reg. Price $3.29 Ladies' Gingham BLOUSES • imported Ginghams Sc Solid Colors • Sizes 32 to 38 • Worth $1.29 Organdy CURTAINS • Permanent Finish • Priscilla Style • White-Blue-Green « Reg. $2.98 Va!u« Girls' Cotton PANTIES • White or Assorted Color* • Sizes 2 to 12 • Reg. Price 25c White Sheet BLANKETS • All Cotton • Sizes 70 x 90 • Worth $2.00 Birdscye DIAPERS • 27x27 inches • Heavy Birdseye Weavs « Reg. $1.99 Quality USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-A-WAY PLAN BLACK & WHITE STORE

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